Property owners in Colorado who desire to rent their homes to tenants must abide by the Warranty of Habitability. But what requirements exist and what makes a home "uninhabitable?"
Subsequent violations of a lease contract are grounds for an eviction in Colorado under statute. However, those subsequent evictions only qualify for eviction when it can be shown that the previous violations were given the same treatment as the notice requirements under law.
Security deposit disputes are a common occurrence between renters and landlords in Denver and the surrounding state of Colorado. Having an attorney like Nathaniel Gilbert can be a big advantage in negotiating and navigating the rules, requirements and deadlines associated with the process of disputing a security deposit.
Landlords who perform their own evictions may run into more problems than they anticipate regarding a notice of eviction. Colorado laws regarding the written demand for possession are strict, and must be strictly complied with or the eviction case may be dismissed.
Security deposits for commercial, residential, agricultural, and recreational leases are strictly regulated in Colorado. While these deposits help the landlord to cover damages or other expenses that may be incurred due to tenant departure, tenants are entitled to the return of monies not properly accounted for.